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Search Results 1-10 of 17 for Vas+deferens
Vasovasostomy - Mayo Clinic Vasovasostomy Sections Vasovasostomy VID-20125797 Home YouTube-Vasovasostomy
During a vasectomy reversal, the severed ends of the vas deferens are reattached to one another.
Epididymovasostomy - Mayo Clinic Epididymovasostomy Sections Epididymovasostomy VID-20125802 Home YouTube-Epididymovasostomy
Vasectomy - Mayo Clinic Vasectomy Print Sections Vasectomy In a vasectomy, the tube that carries sperm from each testicle (vas deferens) is cut and sealed.
It reconnects each tube (vas deferens) that carries sperm from a testicle into the semen.
Cut the vas deferens where it has been pulled out of the scrotum.
Surgical removal might damage the epididymis or the vas deferens, a tube that transports sperm from the epididymis to the penis.
During a male orgasm, a tube called the vas deferens transports sperm to the prostate, where they mix with other fluids to produce liquid semen (ejaculate).
Protecting your fertility Surgery can potentially cause damage to the epididymis or the vas deferens, and sclerotherapy might damage the epididymis, which can affect fertility.
The bacteria that cause brucellosis can infect the epididymis, the coiled tube that connects the vas deferens and the testicle.
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